posted on Jan, 17 2011 @ 12:26 AM
The movement of the magnetic pole does not bother me much, the movement of the geographic pole does.
I have been thinking about this [again] for some days now. Two or three years ago, if memory serves, there was a news item from Point Barrow, Alaska.
The locals reported that the first sunrise of the spring, after the long winter darkness, was on a different point of the horizon than before. Since
like forever, the sun had always risen at the same point of the horizon on the first dawn after the winter darkness, no variation. The Inuit are keen
observers of nature, but they did not know why this was, and were asking for experts to come there and tell them why this had happened. I read that
and thought, Pole Shift! I could not think of any other explanation.
Now, just a few days ago, and I think it was on rense.com, there was a news item from western Greenland. It seems that in the westernmost town of
Greenland, the sun has risen for the first time after the winter darkness, two days early, and again, the locals are wondering why. The
"scientists," as usual, and without applying any observation to the problem, opined that it was because of...wait for it...global warming, and that
the sun only appeared to rise early because the ice pack had melted and thus the horizon was "lower." I say Pole Shift!
What say you?